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The herald. [microfilm reel] (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1893-1900, March 27, 1896, Image 4

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The Herald
Jh/THE HKRAt.D Publishing Company.
m — — ~~
WILLIAM S. CREIGHTON
Editor-in-Chief
THE HERALD owns a full Associated Press
tranehtae and publishes tho complete telegraphic
stews report received dally by a special leased wire.
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street. Telephone 141
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THE WEEKLY HERALD.
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fers ■ reward ot ten (slOl dollars for the arrest
mat conviction ol anyone found stesllng a
•spy or copies of THE HERALD from wher
ever the same may have been placed by
carrier tor delivery to patrons.
Write the Truth as yon see Hi
Fight the Wrong as you And it: P«b*>
lleh sill the News, and Trust the
Bveat to the Judgment or the People
FRIDAY, MARCH 27. ISO 6.
The true ring of the Silver Bugle is spoilt
by too much wind.
The Mills of Texas do not grind slow,
and they do grind exceeding coarse.
Menelik is after the lire. He wants
forty millions of them before he will let up
on the Romans.
Mrs. J. Coleman Drayton has at last
acquired a divorce, but she gets it with a
character incumbrance that will probably
make her a non-negotiable quantity in the
matrimonial market.
The report comes from Bombay that
Mark Twain has recovered his health.
The significant statement is also attached
that he has sold the copyright of his new
work for $50,000. So it is apparent that
Mark is still a very live humorist. For his
restoration to health and fortune, the
millions who have caught the sunshine
that gleams through his work will be glad.
The man who makes the world laugh can
be ill spared.
Now that tie Broivn-Davidson acanlal
has gone into retirement, after making the
atmosphere of Sac Francisco oderiferous
and driving a weak-minded Oakland
woman to an insane asylum, the only thing
that prevents the newspaper men of
'Frisco from dying of ennui is the exhilar
ating contest between the Examiner and
Chronicle. When it is over the latter
paper's proprietor will feel something like
some of the parties to the other mess.
The San Diego American says:
"The McKinley boom, like all oilier
booms based on fictitious values, will
burst."
The McKinley boom may burst all right
enough, but the American is mistaken
when it says that it is based on fictitious
values. It is based on the value of the
government's power of taxation which Mc-
Kinley has pledged to the tariff trusts and
monopolists in the event of his nomina
tion and election, and there is nothing
fictitious about that value.
Notwithstanding the enormous amount
of building Los Angeles has been the scene
of the last few years, the work still goes
on. The average of buildings of all kinds
since the opening of the year lias been
equal to that of any similar period of
former years. The indications are strong
that the total number of permits for March
of 1896 will exceed that of the same month
in 1895. which was counted as an excep
tionally busy month. As empty houses of
• fairly desirable kind are as scarce as
heretofore, it is plain that this extraordi
nary building is the symptom of an ex
traordinary growth in the city's population.
In fact, if the crowds seen on Spring,
Broadway and Main streets during a fine
day—which means, of course, about every
day—afford any criterion, one might al
most be justified iv supposing that Los
Angeles had about doubled up in popula
tion the last twelve months. We are
growing to be a farm boy's appetite.
The passage by the house of an amend
ment to the legislative bill providing for a
change in the method of compensating
United States district attorneys and
marshals is a step in the right direction.
The manner in which the change is
wrought may not be the host, and as Sena
tor Hoar claimed, the object is of sufficient
importance to justify separate treatment.
But the change alio dd be made, and has
already waited too long. The offices
affected are among the mo3t important
in the federal civil service, aud they
should be filled by men prepared to
give their entire time and attention to the
duties of the positions, while the salaries
should be sufficiently remunerative to en
able the employment of men fully compe
tent for the performance of those tluties.
Tbe fee system of compensation has
always given rise to abuses of authority
and neglect of duty. The temptation to
misuse official power in order to apparent
ly earn a fee has too frequently been
yielded to. while probably almost as often
an officer thus paid feels himself at liberty
to neglect a public duty when the perform
ance of a private one will net more profit
than the fee allowed for the other.
Fob a while it seemed as though the
English government might,in an unostenta
tious sort of way, relinquish the scheme of
• Soudan expedition because of the appa
rent unpopularity of the project in Eng
land, but the course of the sultan in ap
pealing to Russia and France for aid in
regulating affairs in may stimulate
the government to persevere in its cam
paign. If the sultan really did desire to
check the British advancs in the territory
tbat ia nominally governed by the khedive,
be has taken a very unwise step. The in
tervention of Kuasia, England's traditional
enemy, and France, against which a large
part of the Kngliah people yet cherish
sentiments of hostility, will serve to
arouse tbe national pride of the British and
to enlist in bahalfof the Soudan move
■sent a good portion of the people now op
posed to it. Tbe English will look at
the matter very much as a multitude of
southerners viewed the cause of the so uth
in the civil war. They were opposed to
their state's sec "ding, but nevertheless be
lieved in the right of secession, and when
that right was denied they were ready to
tight for it. It is plain that England does
not feel as isolated as she tlid a few
months since. She has patched up things
with Germany, Austria and Italy have not
been estranged for a long while and seem
more friendly now than ever, and she has
apparently relieved herself of the pros
liects of trouble with this country over the
Venezuelan boundary affair. It is doubt
ful if the Russian bear and the French
eagles will deter her inarch on the strong
hold of the Mahdi. What the latter may
do is by no means certain. The interior of
Africa has not always been the most favor
able spot in the world for the soldiers of
Great Britain or Europe. The signal vic
tory of King Menelik'is not the first, and
m iy not be the last, of Africans over in
vaders.
CARLISLE THE CANDIDATE
On Sunday, November 10, 1895. The
Hi kai.d ran up the name of John G- Car
lisle over a double-leaded editorial urging,
with some insistence, his availability as a
Democratic presidential candidate. It
may not be deemed a matter of imperti
nence to now declare, in view of recent po
litical developments in the east indicating
a movement favorable to Mr. Carlisle's
candidacy, that The Hkkai.ii's nomination
of the great Kentttckian was based solely
and precisely on the grounds set forth in
•he aforesaid editorial utterance. There
has been no pipe-line communication be
tween The Herald and the White House
at Washington, through which was "tipped
off" to this paper the excogitations of Pres
ident Cleveland touching the man after his
own heart to wear the civic crown "richer
from the brows of one who uttered nothing
base."
And fiir;her.be it known. The Herald
management owes no debt for individual
favors to the present administration, save
such as is due from every country-loving
citizen to an able and conscientious public
servant who has consecrated his time and
toil to what he conceives to be the best in
terests of the commonweal.
It may or may not be true that Presi
dent Cleveland is solicitous that Secretary
Carlisle shall become his residuary legatee.
But he is The Heb-iLu s choice for the
nomination to be made at Chicago. The
reasons for its constancy to Mr. Carlisle
can be repeated, without modification,
from its issue of November 10, 1895:
The Herald lu»s no hesitancy in declar
ing that it discerns upon the Democratic
horizon but one man who fulfills all the
requirements of the situation, both at
large and in detail.
The best production of Ihe post-bellum,
or new, south, in all the elements that go
to constitute a statesman, is John G. Car
lisle of Kentucky, ex-congressman, ex
speaker of the house of representatives,
ex-senator and present secretary of the
treasury: a Democrat who has been con
tinuously ascending the political ladder,
and. mounting from point to point, has
occupied no position that he did not
adorn; a statesman who, all things con
sidered, and irrespective of party, is the
brainiest and worthiest among those who
might aspire to wear the great mantle
which Grover Cleveland will doff for his
successor in the presidential chair; a man
of whom it may be said, as was written of
the Roman F'abricius," 'Twere as easy to
turn tbe sun from his course as Fabricius
from the path of honor."
Secretary Carlisle is Democracy personi
fied. He is a platform in himself. He
Btands for fidelity to the letter and spirit
of the federal constitution; consecration
to the interests of the mass of the people
against the spoliations and encroachments
of the protectt . few; devotion to home
rule, personal liberty, national economy
and sound money; aspiration for the
peace, progress and universal fraternity of
our common country.
The Herald affirms advisedly that no
man—not even the president—possesses to
a greater degree than the secretary of the
treasury the confidence and respect of the
financial and commercial world. His atti
tude for the maintenance of the national
credit, by preserving the parity of all
American dollars,inspires unqualified con
fidence in his reliability as a financier, and
his unequaled powers in logical analysis of
financial fallacies affords assurance that
he will continue to be tbe potent factor he
has already proven in dissipating mone
taiy vagaries in the south and middle west.
As an expounder of the Democratic doc
trine of a tariff levied for public purposes
only—to gather the maximum of revenue
and afford the minimum of protection to
private interests—Mr. Carlisle is conceded
to he in the front rank, if not the first
and ablest between the two oceans.
Carlisle measured against McKinley
would make up the issue between the two
great parties upon the tariff question, with
out reference to the glittering generalities
of party platforms.
1 hat the great secretary, as the first
presidential candidate from the south since
the war, and one, too, of whom the whole
section is justly proud, would carry every
southern state; will not be reckoned a
doubtful proposition by intelligent politi
cians."
AT THE THEATERS
Los Ancei.es Theater—Tha opportun
ity for tine spectacular effects, tlte per
sonality of his satanic majesty and
Goethe's grand lines are the prominent
features which render the tragic story of
Fauat an attractive and popular play.
Morrison's company have for many years
enjoyed a wide reputation in this produc
tion. They carry extensive and elaborate
scenery, including those electrical elfects
which are so suggestive 0 f the powers of
the evil one, and the company is on the
whole a capable one.
The Mephisto of Mr. W. L. Roberts is
incomparably a superior portrayal to that
of any other member of the combination,
lie has a line voice and exceptionally good
elocutionary powers; he makes an allur
ing and shapely devil; besides these nat
ural advantages Mr. Roberts has made a
very clever study of the part, and his act
ing is characterized throughout by a subtle
and virile force.
With the rest of the company there is a
damning tendency to mouth and rant,
which sadly depreciates the merits of their
acting. Mies Olwe Martin, as Marguerite,
has considerable hlltrlonio ability, and on
several occasions, notably in the jewel
scene, before the Virgin's shrine, and in
the dungeon, rose to great moments. Could
site cultivate a more natural voice antl less
forced intonation. Miss Martin's work
would be much better appreciated than at
present. The same fault spoils the Valen
tine of Mr. Nichols. His acting was strong
in the duel and death scene, but his rani
inz destroyed the illusion.
Ulysses IS. Davis, who essayed the part
of Faust, hag little conception of its op
portunities; his acting was very unreal
and disappointing. Mrs. Vanderhoff sup
plies some capital comedy in the part of
Martha; the frisky flirtations of the old
nurse with the devil always affords a pleas
ant relief from the graveness of the trag
edy, and in last night's production proved
the be*t bits of acting during the evening.
H l'he staging of the play is line through
out, aud the electrical elfects add very
much to the brilliancy and weirdne3s of
the scene. The su iden blazing of the
cross over the cathedral, when Mephisto
exults over the fall of Fauat, the garden
scene, the duel, the orgy of the sprites and
bogiei on tne Brocken,and the tlnal recep
tion of Marguerite by the angels, are all
produced with vivid and impressive effect.
During an entr'acte a spirited two-step
"Niagara," the composition of Nat. D,
Mann, the business manager of ihe com
pany, was played by the orchestra, and
was greeted with well-meritea applause.
Faust will be repeated this and tomor
LOS AJTGrEIiES -HERALD. FRIDAY MORNING-, MARCH 27, 1896.
row evenings and at a special matinee on
Saturday.
DUO
OrtrHEi'M.— Another crowded house
greeted the strong bill presented at this
popular resort last night. Every act was
roundly applauded while the big favorites
were recalled several times. The Ander
sons divided honors with Chas. B. Ward,
who was at his best last night and ren
dered his character songs with a snap and
a vim that made him a greater favorite
than ever and earned him a series of en
cores. The Fillipis. the giddy dancers
from gay "Paree," will closo their engage
ment on Sunday night, as they have
eastern engagements which they cannot
cancel. It is seldom that such artists are
seen here, and it is well worth one's
while to see them. The Atlios family
also leave, and to miss seeing their great
acrobatic feats is to miss a great treat.
The bill is a strong one throughout and
worthy the patronage of the best people
who have attended so liberally this week.
Box parties have been in vogue with soci
ety anil are becoming even more popular.
« tr w
The Bi'Bbank.—Carleton's successful
production of the tuneful opera, Fra Diav
olo, was repeated last night. It was pre
coded by the lively operetta. The Charity
Girls, in whicli Miss Clara Wisdom made a
decided hit. The double bill makes a
pleasant evening's entertainment, and to
night The Charity Girls will be again pro
duced, followed by the Bohemian Girl. Mr.
Carleton closes his popular engagement to
morrow with performances of The Mikado
at the matinee and The Lily of Killarney
in the evening.
HENRY CLEWS' LETTER
New York, March 31, 1800.
Wall street has heen somewhat dis
turbed during the past week by the call of
the treasury for'JO percent of the proceeds
of the late loan deposited with the banks.
The banks were in a well-fortified position
to meet the demand, but it is perhaps not
surprising if they have been willing to
make the most of the circumstance.. For
the last two weeks, commercial failures
have been more frequent, which has in
creased the caution towards discounts, and
the usual April transfers of money to the
interior, for effecting the settlements due
at that period, will soon be here; odd to
which the fact that the banks do not usua'ly
disregard fair occasions for advancing
their rate of interest—these considerations
have made possible an advance in
the rate for call loans, and have
put a check on time loans,
and caused some contraction iv
the discounting of commercial paper. The
"bear element iv simulation has not
failed to turn th»se circumstances to ac
count, and has especially sought to en
courage distrust aa to the condition of
commercial credit and to excite apprehen
sion of further failures among merchants.
At the moment, the hanks have no special
interest in discouraging these tactics, as
they help the upward tendency in the rate
of interest; but, at the same time, there is
in banking circles no real apprehension of
any approaching stringency, and the feel
ing is general that, when the funds return
which may be withdrawn for the April set
tlements, the money market will setilo into
an easy condition and so remain until, at
least, the autumn outflow o,' currency sets
in.
It is not surprising that this new tempo
rary factor in the market has been attend
ed with some selling of stocks and that the
bears have made it an occasion for putting
out free lines of shorts. The bulls have
not regarded these conditions as favorable
to buying, and have therefore offered no
resistance to (he attacks of their opponents
but hope to find their opportunity when
the time comes for covering the short
The market has also been sensitive to
the new moves on the chessboard of F.uro
pean politics. From such vague accounts
as the diplomats are willing to let out, it
seems that international relations and
therefore international policies are under
going some highly important changes. The
press accounts appear to take it for grant
ed that, at last. Great Britain has really
untered into partnership with the dreibund.
Iti respect to what matters, or to what
extent, she has committed herself to the
joint policy of Germany. Austro-Hungary
and Italy, nothing is yet certain. But
as her purpose seems to be mainly to
provide an offset to the threatening atti
tude of the Franco-Russian alliance, and
as colonial policies now enter largely into
all the current international disputes, it
would seem highly probable that if there
be a new alliance it may cover an earnest
and comprehensive common policy. An
agreement between England and the three
great powers of central Europe would
Beem to afford an invaluable guarantee of
future peace on the European continent;
but, for the moment, and until the policies
of the quadruple alliance come to be
known and estimated, there is ample
reason why the financiers of Eu
rope should maintain an observant
attitude and await the upshot. Hence,
this new course of events lias caused a halt
in business on the foreign bourses; prices
have declined for national securities, and
Americans have suffered in sympathy with
these conditions. There is good reason to
hope, however, that if this reported new
alliance is an accomplished fact it may
prove*to be the beginning of a general
European revival of confidence, from
tviiich this country, as one in the family of
nations, could not fail to reap its share of
advantage.
One factor that should contribute to a
recovery of confidence is the marked im
provement in the relation between our im
ports and exports of merchandise which
has occurred within the last two or three
months. The exports nave shown a large
rate of increase, while the imports have,
on the average, materially declined; the
result being a condition of the balance of
foreign trade much moie in our favor than
for any time during the last two years.
This means a cessation of the over-impor
tation which has been glutting our markets
and encouraging distrust of credits iv cer
tain brandies of trade; while it shows a
healthier condition of the export markets
aud of the agricultural interest.
Moreover, it lias an indirect but import
ant bearing upon the condition of the
treasury finances. It means, so far as it
is due to tho commercial movement, a
probable reduction in the exports of spe
cie; and as it is the exports of gold which
constitute the chief necessity for drawing
it from the treasury, the less gold is need
ed for export purposes, tho less will be the
amount of noteu presented at the sub
treasury for redemption. This probability,
so far as it represents a better regulated
condition of our foreign interests, is a mat
ter of congratulation. And yet there aro
considerations whicli make the conversions
of notes far from being the unmitigated
evil they have been considered. The
notes converted are held in treasury (so
long as they are not needed to sup
ply deficiencies of revenue),and can be ex
tinguished without obstacle or further out
lay, whenever congress chooses tosoorder.
There are. at present $103,000,000 net of
the two kinds of legal tender iv the hands
of the government. Tho treasury also
holds $128.000,04)0of "free" gold, and has
silver bullion, held against the notes oi
1890, which at its present market value is
wonb over $90,000,000. These two sums,
aggregating $218,000,000, are offsets
against the notes ami have been legally
provided for the sole purpose of liquidat
ing them. Thus, the liquidation of $323,
--0011,000 of leg-l tenders is already pro
vided for, and only $1(10,000.000 remains
for oilier treatment or offset. It will
thus be seen how much b?tter position
the finances are iv. for dealing with the
legal tender question, than is generally
supposed. In this situation of affairs, it
becomes a very interesting question,—how
long it will take for the treasury to gain
control of this balance of $1(10.000,000 of
notes through the current process of con
versions? If the exchanges of notes for
goid were continued at the average rate of
tbe two last yaars, $ I 10,000,000 of this
residue would be in control of the treas
ury in the spring of 1897,—assuming that
the income of the government covered its
expenses.
These are matters for reflection and for
congratulation. A governihent whose de
mand notes are under its control to this
•Hxtent is not a fit object for the sneers
and discredit that foreign critics choose
to cast upon ours. The fact is
plain that, almost unconsciously and cer
tainly from no great sagacity of manage
ment, the treasury question, and with it
the broader currency question, is on the
way to settling itself by an unexpected
process. Members of congress would do
well to weigh in advance the situation
which this drift is developing. It will
come with a very imperative force and will
not wait for the completion of the slowly
hatching schemes of currency theorists.
It will, moreover, compel a settlement of
the broader aspects of the currency ques
tion in a very summary sort of way. This
is one of many influences which, little ob
served, are working together to bring in a
run of better regulated business than wo
have known for the last generation.
Henry Clews.
PERSONAL
Martin Kellogg, president of the Berkeley
slate university, is in the city.
L. H. Palmer of the Santa Fe railway, at
Topeka, wdth his wife, is in the city.
P. W. Kauffman and daughter of Ven
tura are in town attending the teachers' in
stitute.
Philip Hersehfeld of this city was regis
tered at the Grand hotel, San Francisco,
yesterday.
F. H. Liebknecht of the Dr. J.C. Ayer
company of Lowell, Mass., is spending a
vacation in Los Angeles.
Harry Adler, a San Francisco traveling
man and a brother of Mr. Adler, manager
of the London Clothing company, is in the
city.
Governor Lionel A. Sheldon is at Wash
ington city, assisting in promulgating a
national platform for the American Pro
tective association.
Charles H. Brown of Brown Bros., the
Spring street clothiers, has returned from
San Francisco, where he attended the
wedding of his brother.
A. L. Brown, brother of Brown Bros., the
Spring street clothiers, passed through
tho city yesterday with his wife on the way
to Coronado. It is their wedding trio.
Manning W. Browne of Fort Wayne,
Ind., arrived here on Wednesday to accom
pany his sister. Miss Hatne Browne, to
Tacoma to attend tbe funeral of their
father, Henry M. Browne.
John B. Butcher of the New York stock
yards, director in the New York Central,
who hos been for some days awaiting the
arrival of the Vanderbilt-Depew party,
left the Palace hotel, San Francisco, yes
terday, to meet his confreres iv Los An
geles.
1). Guthrie, Mrs. Guthrie and the Misses
Guthrie with M. H. Robertson and Mrs.
Kobertson are in the city. Messrs. Guthrie
and Robertson are prominent Canadian
capitalists, long resident in Montreal.
They will spend some weeks examining
the resources of Southern California. The
party visited the Chamber of Commerce
yesterday.
John Mentmore. one of the old staff of
the Westminster Review and later one of
the brilliant correspondents of tbe London
Standard, was in the city yosterday. Mr.
Mentmore iscompletely broken down from
overwork and lung trouble, which causes
his friends much anxiety. It is hoped that
complete rest and the climate of Southern
California may result in his restoration to
health.
Robert Holland, for many years in the
employ of the Consolidated Railway com
pany, by the officers of which he is much
respected, left for New York yesterday en
route for England to attend to some im
portant matters. Mr. Holland has the
reputation of being one of the best judges
of horseflesh on the coast. A number of
Los Angeles men, including old-time em
ployes of the company, wore at the depot
to bid Mr. Holland bon-voyage.
Cornelius Vanderbilt's apparent reserve
to representatives of the press is due to no
churlishness nor to any desire to offend.
"I am not at all well, and have been run
ning down for some time," lie said to a
HERALD representative yesterday morn
ing; "and this trip is taken under my doc
tor's advice, who has laid an injunction
upon me to talk as little as possible. lam
feeling much better since leaving Chicago,
and nhould I continue to improve I may
stay in Southern California longer than I
originally intended." Mr. Vanderbilt's
feebleness is very marked, but he does not
exhibit any of the invalid's irritability.
Republican harmony in Arizona is so
visible that it would require a cross-cut
saw to sever it. If there is one thing the
Arizona Republicans love it is to fight.—
Phoenix Gazette.
The Boers are not all confined to South
Africa, as Arizona ia blessed with more or
less Republican hoers who are doing con
siderable ruling just now.—Phoenix (A, T.)
Gazette.
GOSPEL TRUTH
Why Tell a Lie and Get
Caught at It
True Merit Always Stands the Test.
A Few Instances to Prove It.
Many More Where They Come
From.
Testimonials are not
<s£S & i much good in a horse
f1 i h*\\ V* J»ATI ou want to buy a
Xl «fpHp norte to trot in l hrce
lfmlnutOi. Trot the horse,
/ IjfjV thß '- ,cll 'the story.
/ / I \ oo Every day we get lot
*~J , r^s j J ters saying, *Mf wo only
UV V.knew that No-To-Bao
vl jjl I would cure the tobacco
\ll JW J J habit we would gladly
'--'dZ** give iive times the
price."
We often wonder whether such people really
want v cure.
Why?
t imply because we absolutely sell No-To-
Bac under a guarantee to cure and at a price
within tbe reach ot' all. Your own druggUi
guarantee! it, ao you don't have to take our
word
Over 20 000 druggist! sell and guarantee
No-To-Bac; over 1,000,000 boxes no;d, over
300.000 cures; over 10.000 testimonial letters
with requests to publish. Here are a few:
MINISTER SAVED AFTER HI YEARS,
Tyrone, Ark., sept IU, 1895.
Gentlemen: t muatsay that for «ii years I
biive been a perfect slave to tobacco, nnd cmi
safely say. as a minister ol the gospel, that two
boxes of No-To-Bac has completely cured me
ut any desire for tbe poisonous weed, to tbat i
feel like a man once more in life,
Yours truly,
REV. J. A. PRESTON.
DRIVEN OUT OF TEXAS.
CLOVBRDALR, md , August 10.
Gentlemen: one year ago while living in
Henrietta, rexas, 1 became so nervous from the
use of tobacco that it was a burden to me to
keep still in one place any length ol time.
1 nought one box of your No-To-Ban and us. d
it according to directions, and gai tied 15
pounds in two weeks, it cured me of tbe use
of tobacco and also cf nervousness for whicli
lum thankful- Yours respectfully,
j. X FRAIZER.
HAD TOBACCO HEART FAIMJRB.
Jamestown, tt, Y\, September S5, isoo.
Hear Sir: i have been cured oi the use of to
bsceo by taking No-To-Bac I never Hit bet
terin my life than riebt now. I nta forty-nine
vetrs oid and do not know what sickness
means now. 1 used to be sick while using lv
bneu bii<l had spells of hea r t fuilure, but it is
all gone, thanks to No-To-Bao.
Very truly yours,
JAMES U. BATEMAN.
YEARS OP TOBACCO BATING
UaLEKA, Kan..July *J7. 1895.
Gentlemen: A year ago I sent to you for
three boxes of No-To-liae, and before two were
use I all desire for tobacao was gone, and blui c
tobacco has not entered my mouth and this
after not chewing but eating it for years. I
used over a pound a week. 1 can say to a' l
who desire to quit tobacco r erma nently. give
No-To-Bac an honest trial and you will IUO
-cced. Respectfully.
W. H. BOYCE.
Now, frankly, what more can we do or say?
Jt is for you to act. Just try today; the Tight
time is r ght now. Ii you don't like toellug
better after the first week you can learn tobac
co using over aga'n. <Jet your booklet, Don't
Tobacco spit and Bmoke Your Lite Awaj.
Written guarantee;: iree saronle mailed for
the asking* Address 1 lie Sterling Remedy Co.,
Chicago or New York.
SURE CURE for PILES
Itching sod Blind, Bleed tne or tnvtz tun PHtl IMMu unt* to
OR. 80-SAN-KO'S PILE REMEDY. ««»■
fna, fciisoro* tumor*. A posim-p cure- UIMSMfI «ut tree, rrieo
We. Druuuu or mul. DU.. IiOsA.N AvO, fall*.. Pa.
The "Monadnock"
VisLors at Coronado will bo allowed to go oa
board Ihe MonadnocK dftll 7 during the stay of
the huge monitor. This monitor is the finest
on tho const and is expected to remain m Cor
onado hut a short time. The crew has just
Riven tho decks, guns and everything about
the vessel a thorough cleaning and polishing.
The flagship ot the Pacific squadron, the Phil
adclphi i, and also the Alta commission vessel,
Albatross, are still at Coronado. To be per
miited togoanonvd these immense ironclads
is a grc.it tlcat. It is well worth a trip to Hotel
del Coronadd to sec these formidable floating
arsenals, and the sooner the better.
Now Don't
Blame Anybody but
Yourself If You
Come Too Late
Come Yourself
And tell all your friends about it. Notlv
ing like it was ever attempted before in
this section.
The Great Bargain
lOf the Year
Combination Pocketbooks
and Purses
Another lot worth up to $1.50, Cfl/-»
choice at OUC
Still another lot worth up to C t f\{\
f3, choice at «P I .UU
Don't Miss the Opportunity
If You Are a Money Saver
BURGER'S
CUT RATE STORE
213 South Spring Street
Hollenbeck Hotel Block
Manufacturing Jeweler, Silversmith and
Optician
Cahuenga
Lands
XT • AUCTION
On April 4th
We will sell at public auction, without
reserve, about 60 acres of that
Fine, Frostless Land
On Sunset Boulevard
About two miles west of
.... HOLLYWOOD....
This land is near the new electric power
house now being built for the Santa Mon
j lea electric railway, anJ a town is being
j located at that point.
WATER IS PIPED on All This Land
For full particulars see
Poindexter & Wadsworth,
305 Wast Second St.
j l.os ANGELES.
I
i Ever Troubled With Your Eyes
Ever tried us? We have fitted classes to
i thousands tv their entire satisfaction.
Why not give us a trial? wo wIU satisfy
you. fcyes tested irctt. Lowest prices.
S.Q. MARSHUTZ, Scientific Optician
i
245 6. Fprlng street, npp. Stimson Block,
tstabiishod here nine years.
£tf~ Look lor tha Crown on the Window.
j Eyes Tested
r Drs. Thompson & Kyte
Graduates in Optics
! Eolid gold frames, warranto! .. 81.75
; Bteel, nickel, aluminum or alloy frames. 23c
First quality lenses, p-ir pair $1.00
Give us a trial; we will surely please you,
both in prices and work.
BOSTON OPTICAL COMPANY
328 W. Second St., bet. Spring
and Broadway, Los Angeles.
Sia Fifth St., San Diego.
One Day
j More
Owing to the big rush and our inability to meet all the wants
of our many customers and the public, we have concluded to
extend our great
Special Soap Sale
To Saturday, March 28th. The following prices will be foi
that day only:
American Family Soap, 5 cakes, 16 oz. each 25 Cent*
tiold Seal Laundry Soap, 5 cakes, 16 oz. each 25 Cents
Clairette Laundry Soap, 8 cakes 25 Cents
Queen Lily Laundry Soap, 4 cakes, 16 oz. each 25 Cents
j Babbitt's Laundry Soap, 6 cakes 25 Cents
Oerman Family Soap, 8 cakes 25 Cents
Oold Seal Borax Soap, 5 cakes 25 Cents
Wool Soap, 4 cakes 25 Cents
Electric Soap, 1; cakes 25 Cents
We will also place on sale Sea Foam Soap, the greatest shampooing soap in the
world, made at Cologne, Germany. This soap formerly sold at $1.00 per dozen;
price for this sale, 6 cakes for 25 cents.
Don't Hiss This Oreat Opportunity.
216 and 218 South Spring Street.
Do You Want an Alfalfa Field ?
If so, we can sell you land in 10, 20, 40 and 100
acre tracts that will make the finest Alfalfa Fields in
California at
An AcreTwith Water
Terms —$10.00 an acre down ; balance in three, six and
eight years; interest at 8 per cent.
You can prepare the ground and plant it for $\o an acre-, and
pay for your place the first year.
Located on main line of the Santa Fe Railroad.
For maps and full particulars call on
Wilde & Strong,
General Real Estate Agents and Auctioneers, 228 W. Fourth St.
Chamber of Commerce Building, Los Angeles.
3pJP*S They Are Coming
The Oerman=American
Staff of Physicians
WttSlmWmW And Surgeons
Will Arrive Honday, March 31st
All Suffering from—
CHRONIC AILMENTS
Should consult those who by science are enabled to strangle disease.
Closing Out . . •
Rogers and Meriden Genuine Triple Plate
Knives and Fo*-ks, per set .. .$} 25 Tablespoons, per set $2.25
Carving sets fi m\ $1.25 up Teaspoons, per set *?1.20
ill percent Discount on All Goods for the next 30 days
Thomas Bros, a MS*
HOTELS AND RESORTS
s m Opens Oct 30
V^j^n^^^^r^^^m''a^tf^^ji-j H MOORESQU* PALAOX-
- THE hotel °reen«i
n y I Bfy'^fo'n^lrr * Ir«f rho newaatead fla.it h.t.l la Los
.T wSffJiEsi'T' l 'sUia'* Anrel.a count? '"ir fo moor
fllmfluY lnHlMmH||llT»M and spacious rooms. »uh private
„— m V m parlor and bathrooms; convenl.nl
m '» "iffl lE'lB *Va Wt tomree linos ol .team rallwayi
* «• no^n°MMa«
First-class and modern in all its appointments,
i- H rj Special accommodations for Tourists and permanent
ABBOTSFORD abbotsford inn co..
Southeast corner Eighth and Hope Sts.,
lN Los Angeles
Tourists Should read the Los Angeles Daily Herald. If you are in
and the city for a few days only and want to keep posted on
I Residents affairs, local, state, national and foreign, send in your order.
in Fifteen cents will furnish all this for seven days, delivered at
i Southern your room, hotel or residence. The Sunday Herald is a
I California magazine which will furnish you a week's reading for 5 cts
CAWT The popular HOTEL HETROPOLE open, and reg.
oAJN 1 A ular steamer service every day except Sunday, com
nlT A I TXT A mencing Feb. 8, 189*5. See raiiroad time tables in Los
A 1 i\Ll IN A Angeles daily papers. Camping privileges, etc., free
mi A NT. t0 Patrons of W. T. Co.'s steamers only. Full infor-
Xk- v m ation from Banning Co., 222 S. Springst„ LA., Cal.
HOTEL RAMON k^ p^^^^^T£u^ll^

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